tv Around the World CNN June 25, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PDT
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a look at the trail coming up. doves released outside the hospital where nelson mandela is in critical condition. how his supporters are standing by his side. welcome. this is "around the world." . i'm suzanne malveaux. >> i'm michael holmes. putin said snowden is a free man and the sooner he figures out where he's going the better. >> it's all positive news to a lot of people. putin said his arrival in his country was completely unexpected. the fact he's in appears the transit area of the airport means he's kind of in a no man's land. technically not in russia as long as he stays there. >> earlier today john mccain said it's time to get real about putin and russia. >> it's well known that he's in
russia and it's reminiscent of the days of the cold war when you hear a russian spokesman saying he's not in russia when every shred of evidence indicates that she. >> we also learning new details about edward snowden's strategy to leak classified information from the man himself. in an interview with the south china morning post. someone gave that interview this was two weeks ago. let's get the latest on his bizarre efforts to avoid prosecution. jill, why don't we start with you. what do we know about snowden and the u.s. situation there. they're attitude toward what's happening out of russia? >> reporter: i have to really put on your lawyers cap for this one because i've been reading
very carefully what president putin is saying. he's saying we were surprised like you. he's not in russia right now. what we'd like him to do is make up his mind. where does he want to go? the united states would say you should expel him. please expel him. expel him back to the united states. what president putin is saying is that russia can't expel people and it can also extradite people but only if it has an agreement with the country. it does not have any agreement on expelling with the united states or extraditing anyone. therefore, his hands are tied. in a sense you can see he's splitting it. he's saying i want to do the right thing and the real point i think will be will snowden get on plane and go somewhere and the russians will not stop him.
that's what it's looking like. legally they will say we can't really stop him. that's not going to make the united states very happy. putin is saying i don't want any of this to distort relations with the united states and a senior official says this is positive. the bottom line is will he get on plane. >> john, i want to bring you into a conversation. you're at the airport. have you seen any signs of snowden there? what is it like this no man's land where he is at the airport? >> reporter: we haven't exited the air. we've learned a lot in the last 13 hours on the ground. number one snowden has not
gotten on this flight bound for havana. we took shots at the plane and waited to see the plane taxi to the runway. there was no white van suggesting he hi will be loaded on somewhere else. there's only one transit hotel. we've checked and they have suggested he's not been at the hotel. what's happened in the last hour is president putin has come forward and suggested they have no relations with snowden and the security services are not working with him add well. suggesting that the finger pointing from washington's not helping the situation. perhaps moscow is trying to buy some time to get the asylum worked out. perhaps they are looking at some of the documents snowden has as
well. >> tonight at 6:00 p.m. on the situation room wolf blitzer is going to take a look at his trail. nelson mandela remains in critical condition. crowds have been gathering there. earlier today white doves released in his honor. >> tell us what we know so far in terms of his condition and what is the anticipation? >> reporter: all we're getting at the moment is an update coming from authorities a few hours ago which said his condition is unchanged. that's not good news because he's in a critical condition. many people hoping that he
improved. clearly he hasn't. with that news throughout the afternoon you may see a lot more activity outside this hospital. you can hear the people, see the people singing, dancing behind me. ordinary south africans, people who live around this neighborhood coming here paying their respects in song. the songs have been coming over the last few hours. they are singing a hymn now. earlier on they were chanting a song about nelson mandela. they were chanting out his name over and over again. crucially there's been an increased police presence outside this hospital. at the entrance to the hospital have been closed off, blocked off, barricaded. there really is a shift in atmosphere. we haven't seen this in the last three weeks he's been in this hospital. >> all right.
thanks so much. following developments there. >> the president is going there later in the week. he was unofficially was going to visit nelson mandela if he was taking visitors. >> that's cancelled now. our prayers are with their family. the supreme court just a short time ago struck down a key part of the voting rights act. this part determines which states must get federal permission before they change their voting laws. it's been almost 50 years now. it's been mostly southern states that were subject to this special scrutiny now. the supreme court left it up to congress to revise that part of the law. you're in washington. i can see that. jeff, it's all uncertain now. what does this mean to those who thought we're hoping for a different decision. >> this really is the end of a
major error. the voting rights act of 1965 is the one law that gave african-americans the right to vote. it's true they technically had the right since the civil war in the 19th century but it was only because of the voting rights act that they got to vote especially in the south. the main tool in the voting rights act was this section 5 which said that the southern states, these nine states any time they wanted to do anything with their voting rules, change the district law, any sort of changes they had to get washington's approval first. the justice department's approval first. what the justice department said today that the formula to determine which states are covered by the right is unconstitutional. it's obsolete. it's too old and said if congress wants to add a new formula they can but in the real
world of 2013, the republican house of representatives is extremely unlikely to bring this part of the law to life, so i think what it really means is there will no longer be this kind of supervision of the south by washington and that may change how laws are enforced. >> jeff, the voting rights act help eed dismantle decades of discrimination. it was the corner stone of the zif civil rights movement. what happens if you don't have this oversight? >> that's the great question. it was a 5-4 decision. the sometimes have changed. the south is no longer the cease pool of discrimination that african-americans are not discriminated against in the way they used to be. a lot of civil rights groups are
m coming out and saying we don't believe that's the case. we believe section 5 is still needed. we think the states will start to turn back the clock. it's still true that voting discrimination is illegal but there is no longer this constant supervision that there was for so many years and we'll see whether the absence of that constant supervision leads to backtracks. that's going to be the great question. >> we're just getting this reaction from president obama. it part it reads i'm deeply dispiendi disappointed with the supreme court's decision. the voting rights act renewed by wide bipartisan parties in congress have help secure the right to vote for millions of americans. today's decision invalidated one of its core provisions upsets decades of well established practices that help make sure voting is fair especially in
places whether voting discrimination has been historically prevalent. day one began with a four letter word and a knock-knock joke. what will day two bring? it's been four years since michael jackson died. today his son takes the stand in the wrongful death trial. we'll take a look at the trial as well as michael jackson's impact around the world. [ male announcer ] this is george. the day building a play set begins with a surprise twinge of back pain... and a choice. take up to 4 advil in a day or 2 aleve for all day relief. [ male announcer ] that's handy. ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing red lobster's seaside mix & match. combine any two from a wide variety of seven exciting choices on one plate! all for just $12.99, but only for a limited time. i'm stewart harrington, and i sea food differently.
testimony resumed. it was a short time ago. this is george zimmerman's murder trial. the proceedings started with a battle over the 911 calls. this was made in the months before he shot and killed 17-year-old trayvon martin. >> george howell is outside the courthouse in sanford, florida. prosecutors want the 911 tapes played. the defense says no. what are the arguments? >> reporter: prosecutors want these tapes in because they say it shows the intent, the mind of
george zimmerman. the defense attorneys have concerns about admitting these tapes. they believe that prosecutors are trying to show a pattern and been trying to show there's been growing frustration. frustration that led up to the death of 17-year-old trayvon martin. i want you to hear one of these tapes. keep in mind there are several that we've heard. listen to one of these clips for yourself. >> i was just calling because we've had a lot of break ins in our neighborhood and i'm on the neighborhood watch. there's two suspicious characters at the gate of my neighborhood. i've never seen them before. i have no idea what they are doing. they're just hanging out. >> mr. zimmerman can you describe the two individuals? >> two african-american males. >> reporter: when you heard the dispatcher can you describe the individuals.
each time and when kwlyou listeo the clips he using black or african-american interchangeably. defense attorneys say you're listening to the audio of a good samarit samaritan. their concern is, first of all, helping the prosecution argument that they are trying to build an intent but also it might confuse the jury because right now there are very few audio clips in play. if you bring these others there's concern it will cause confusion. >> what was it like in the courtroom today? what was the mood? >> reporter: we're starter to hear from witnesses. we heard from wendy dorval. she works with the sanford police department to teach neighborhood watch programs and donald o' bryan. he was president of the homeowners association in the neighborhood. they are being questioned about
the neighborhood watch program. questioning about tactics. could people walk up and pursue or was it a matter of staying back and reporting what they saw. right now we're in recess in the courtroom but we should be back here within the hour and we expect the testimony with these two witnesses to, rather the one witness, to continue. >> we'll be getting back to you with more reporting on that out of sanford, florida. for continuous coverage stay with us. we're all over it including hln. >> exactly. cnn.com as well. it's four years ago today that the world was shocked that michael jackson died. coming back, we're going to have a look at his life and the impact of his music on the world. excuse me, sir i'm gonna have to ask you to power down your little word game. i think your friends will understand. oh...no, it's actually my geico app...see? ...i just uh paid my bill. did you really? from the plane? yeah, i can manage my policy, get roadside assistance,
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♪ thriller night >> what a body of work. >> we used to dance to that all the time. four years ago today just losing one of the greatest there. super stars around the world, michael jackson had died at his home in los angeles. >> his oldest son getting ready to testify at the wrongful death trial of jackson's concert promo promoter, aeg live. he's expected to tell the jury about the last day of his father's life. >> michelle turner joins us from new york. i think we all remember where we were when we found out, when we heard that michael jackson died. i was in new york. it's four years. it's unbelievable it's been that long. >> i was in my living room in los angeles. i remember exactly the moment i heard it. i got a phone calling saying is this true?
i said i'm not sure. i made a couple of phone calls and it was true. it's been four years. seems like it was yesterday. by a lot of people's accounts you were playing some of that michael jackson video there. he's one of, if not the greatest, entertainers of all time. he would still be a very important figure if he was a member of the jackson 5. you can sometimes forget how big they were. you have michael solo career. he won 13 grammys. he sold more than 750 million records. that's amazing. that included thriller. more than 30 years later that's still the best selling record. 7 of the 9 tracks top ten hits. you don't hear that anymore in the music industry and that album changed the face of music.
it didn't matter if you were a rock fan, punk fan, you pretty much owned a copy of thriller if you liked any sort of music. michael jackson became the first african-american added to what was then an all rock line up on mtv. that was because of the popularity of thriller. exactly. his estate now has actually benefitted which is a little odd from his passing. now it's estimated to be worth more than a billion dollars and it's the most profitable estate of any deceased artist. >> we're expected to hear from prince jackson. what are we likely to hear? >> that's a good question. prince is now 16. he was 12 years old when his father died. he actually followed the ambulance carrying his father on that day four years ago today. he is expected to take the stand
probably tomorrow. it will be four years and a day after his death. what we're expecting to hear is him talk more about how his family dealt with michael's sudden death. we heard a little bit of his deposition where he talked about his father's health leading up to his death. i would expect both sides to ask him questions about that. he he be one of the only jackson children to actually testify in the courtroom. paris will not physically testify. if you're wondering because he's still only 16 years old, if you're wondering why he's taking the stand it's because he's one of plaintiffs in this case. the attorneys can call him as a witness because he does have a vested interest. >> thanks so much. keeping an eye on that. appreciate that. >> i still have albums. i have jackson 5 albums. >> it's like you said when you see him from that child to the grown man, hit after hit.
it's a huge legacy. >> were you one of people that did the dance routines? >> not in public. >> we did. putin says edward snowden is in russia. what that means for u.s. and russian relations. pope francis a no show at a concert where he's supposed to be the guest of honor. is it part of his plan to shake things up? we shall discuss. fiber good gummies. they're fruity delicious! just two gummies have 4 grams of fiber! to help support regularity! i want some... [ woman ] hop on over! [ marge ] fiber the fun way, from phillips'. [ woman ] hop on over! there is a pursuit we all share. a better life for your family, a better opportunity for your business, a better legacy to leave the world. we have always believed in this pursuit, striving to bring insight to every investment, and integrity to every plan.
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now. bob, what sort of position is russia in? the average person think they would grab this guy. what do you think about how mr. putin is handling this know? >> we don't know they haven't grabbed him and asked a couple of questions. he'd be a gold mine for the russians. there's no question about it. secondly, putin, i guess, is loving this. a couple years ago we throw out almost a dozen russian spies. he's proud of the kgb. he's infuriated, humiliated and now he can turn around and give us the same. >> what is it like in this airport? will russian officials be able to talk to him? will they be able to manage this and manipulate the situation? does the u.s. have any control
because he's not technically in russia. >> they don't care. if they want to talk to the guy they will. they control that airport, every part of it. they will get ahold of the guy. they will keep him there as long as they want. they are probably planning on how to extend this embarrassment to the united states. i think they can do a very good job of it. >> can the united states do anythi anything? can the obama administration do anything or are their hands tied? >> political pressure. go to putin. promise his something. putin is made about syria. the decision to arm the rebels. this is payback. how the horse trading will go, i
can't tell you. it will all have to be done back channel. >> he's said to have a fistful of laptops for them with nsa secrets. now the russians will probably want to have a look at it to. he says he wants to release more secrets. is there more damage that can be done or do you think he's done most of it? >> i think the investigation is still going on what he had access to. it could have been a lot. while i don't know this and i've been talking to people in the intelligence community, the assumption is they were grabbed early on, copied at the least. whether the chinese let him go to the russians or not, it's pure speculation. >> in your many years of experience do you think snowden will end up in ecuadar. i think once the russians are
done with him, send him some place like ecuador, havana. if we're lucky we'll get one of these countries to extradite him. >> he wouldn't want to be too relaxed or is that a bit farfetched. >> we could grab him in ecuador. moscow no. the fan's future is not bright. >> thank you so much. >> tonight 6:00 p.m. on the situation room wolf blitzer will take an in-depth look at snowden. more than a thousand people now feared dead in india. rescue trains having trouble getting to those trapped. one rescue helicopter has already crashed. pope francis a no show where he is supposed to be the guest of honor. is it part of his plan to shake
things up? we'll talk about that next. we're waiting for the attorney general to speak. he's expected to weigh in on the supreme court's ruling on voter rights. we'll bring you that live as well. hey kevin...still eating chalk for heartburn? yeah... try new alka seltzer fruit chews. they work fast on heartburn and taste awesome. these are good. told ya! i'm feeling better already. [ male announcer ] new alka seltzer fruits chews. enjoy the relief!
to india now. tragedy continues to unfold in this country's massive flood zone. >> there's more than one,000 people are feared dead. there's concern that death toll could be much, much higher. thousands are trapped by high water and mudslides. these flash floods were brought on by monsoon rain that came early. >> much of the damage is in
northern india. they've had 400% of their rainfall in the last couple of weeks. entire villages an roads swept away. there aren't any roads anymore which makes it hard to get the people off the mountains. onto canada. canada flood victims getting $1 billion in aid to help them rebuild their lives. the floods that's affected more than 100,000 people. this is the province of alberta. the government says they will provide money for recovery because it's been such an extraordinary situation there. really hard hit. about 65,000 people have gotten the all clear to return to their homes. pope francis continues to make waves. he was a last minute no show. this is a concert where he was supposed to be the guest of honor. >> there was just the big white chair that had been set aside for him. nothing like standing out. right before the concert began a
senior cardinal said the pope had an urgent commitment that could not be postponed. some people seem to be saying it's a snub. what should you read into an empty big white chair in the middle of the room? >> we all know that pope francis is a guy of simple taste who is uncomfortable with some of the imperial pomp that surrounded the vatican. knowing that about him we're going to spin up everything he does into a sweeping statement. i think this is a good state in point. this was organized months ago when benedict was the pope. it was put together with him in mind. the singers were all german. all the people from around the world happened to be in rome this weekend. before they went back to their posts francis thought it was beater use of his time to meet
with them about some of the decisions he has to make rather than going to this concert. it's not so much a snub to the system. >> john sorry to interrupt you. this is the decision in the case of shelby counter v holder and invalue validated part of the voting rights act. like many others across the country i'm deeply disappointed with the court's decision. this represents a serious setback for voting rights and has the potential to negatively affect millions of americans across the country. in the nearly half century since its initial passage in 1965 the voting rights act has consistently enjoyed broad bipartisan support in congress as well as the executive barrra.
sections 4 and 5 were reauthorized in 2006 just seven years ago with the unanimous support of the united states senate and the near unanimous support of the senate. this is legislative function and sponl sponlts that the constitution gave to congress. the last reauthorizization was signed into law by george w. bush just as prior reauthorizations had been signed by president ford, reagan and nixon with core non-partisan values. racial and language minorities face significant voting discrimination in some parts of our country. successful decisions on the voting rights acts cases over the last 18 months, over the
last 18 months the need for a vital and intact voting rights act remains clear. last year a federal court decided the value of the voting rights act in blocking the texas redistricting map on the ground it discriminated against latino vote voters. this is from the court. the court noted that the parties provided more evidence of discriminatory intent than we have space or need to address here, provided more evidence of discriminatory intent than we have space or need to address here, unquote. the federal court that reviewed south carolina's photo id law noted and i quote the vital function that the voting rights act played in prompting the state to change how it will implement the statute in future elections so it will no longer
december proportionally impact black voters. without the section 4 coverage neither of these voting changes would have been subject to review and both could have been implemented immediately. these are just two of many examples demonstrating that these problems have not -- >> the attorney general eric holder saying the decision of the supreme court in his words invalidates a coroner stone of america. he said it's a serious setback. >> we'll have more on that as well as following the continuing coverage. [ male announcer ] a guide to good dipping.
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you believe you're being held hostage. >> he's being held in this chinese factory. it's all over a pay dispute with his employees. he may not be able to get out but our david mckenzie was able to get in. >> reporter: he puts on a braver face. he's being held captive in his own medical supply in china. >> are you being held hostage? >> the answer is yes. 30 or 40 of them ram sacked my office just staring at me. 1:00 in the morning my gm and i
finally got them out, laid down for the next two hours. banging on the doors, windows an lights. a lot of sleep depravation the first 48 hours. >> reporter: his family back home in florida are in constant contact. worried sick because he has a medical condition. he says he just wants to leave. they won't let him. >> if you were to try to leave now, you couldn't leave. >> it would be interesting to try. that's crossed my mind. >> reporter: in a bizarre twist we're able to view the factory. he's been investing in china for more than a decade. he wants to move some manufacturing to mumbai. you and i talking here and you're spill being held hostage is surreal. >> i don't think i've been back here in three days. the whole thing saddens me. >> reporter: now he's meeting with workers trying to negotiate his way out of factory. >> this is not out to accomplish something. i'm at the point now we're at a
stand still. i deserve the right to go back to my hotel room. i deserve to go back where we can address things professionally. >> reporter: workers say they are owed two months back pay. he isn't a hostage but he can't leave. >> i think you and i are just baffled like this like why he can't hop the fence. >> what happened to 911? >> or the authorities. they're taking pictures. they're milling around. >> very strange. all right. a bizarre attraction. this is rather interesting. it's place that shows you what it's like to be an illegal immigrant trying to jump the u.s. border. >> this is a bizarre theme park in mexico. 20 bucks they offer you some kind of experience like this. we'll check it out, up next. lad than probably anyone else. we've had this farm for 30 years. we raise black and red angus cattle. we also produce natural gas.
that's how we make our living and that's how we can pass the land and water back to future generations. people should make up their own mind what's best for them. all i can say is it has worked well for us. as well as they could because they don't take it with food. switch to citracal maximum plus d. it's the only calcium supplement that can be taken with or without food. my doctor recommends citracal maximum. it's all about absorption.
this is a bizarre twist to immigration story. it seems insensitive as well. a theme park offering visitors a chance to see what it's like to cross the border. here is nick parker. >> reporter: a town with a history of mass migration to the yiet. the u.s. border is 700 miles or more than a thousands kilometers in that direction. tonight in one of mexico's most famously off beat amusement parks we'll visit an assimilation of what it's like to cross the border. as nightfall tourists gather. >> i have some family who crossed to the united states in that way. it could be interesting for me to know that kind of experience. i don't want to do like that. >> reporter: the aim of the hike is to educate on the dangers of border crossing. in the last three years our village has produced lawyers
where you'll learn tonight kit be done if you want to. then we're off. it wasn't long before you're hiding from border guards. we were ambushed. the group has just been stopped by a gang of traffickers. we should illustrate some of the vulnerabilities they face crossing the border. the hike lasted nearly four hours and lasted $20 per hiker. i learned i was not very good at this. eventually some of our group were arrested. the rest were blind folded and driven to an imaginary and here was the surprise. a torch lit display for though died and for those who stay to work in the village. >> it was a lot of excitement.
it's fantastic. >> reporter: the message of hope for mexico's economic future is shared well beyond this park. nick parker, cnn, alberto, mexico. >> strange. i guess it's meant to educate people not to cross the border. >> right next to the water slide. >> very odd. forgotten pictures of amelia earhart discovered. paula deen is more hot water. wae her from her sons. and i am so thankful to angie's list for bringing us together. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. the day building a play set begins with a surprise twinge of back pain...
stormed an entrance to that palace. >> this is supposed to be one of the most secure areas in kabul. there was thick smoke for a while. you can see it there as afghan troops battle the militants. the taliban is taking responsibility. it's a huge blow to peace talks. thousands of protesters hitting the streetsbrazil. they are angry about political corruption. yesterday the president called for sweeping reforms. that was in response to weeks of demonstrations. >> the president basic mamakingf promises. the government will spend $22 billion more on public transportation. those protests started with anger over bus and subway fair hikes. a potential clue many the disappearance of amelia earhart
has surfaced. a museum his discovered photos. >> they will now be analyzed but researchers say it's too soon to tell what they will find. in manchester, england a spooky thing. >> it's an ancient egyptian statue and over time, you can see it turns around by itself. >> this has been in the museum for 80 years or so but suddenly it starts spinning. staff set up that camera to record it and nobody can explain it. some experts say it could be from vibrations in the building or outside traffic but none of the other ones do.
they do say that if a mummy is destroyed that the spirit goes into the statue. that will do it for "around the world." >> we'll be back tomorrow at noon. cnn news room starts now. the united states supreme court strikes down a ke provision in the landmark voting acts of 1965. we'll look at what this means for those states and those who say there's still discrimination at the polls. russia's president says he knows where the fugitive edward snowden is and he doesn't want him there. you'll hear why paula deen's sons say the lawsuit is a case of extortion. this is